His primary scientific interests are in Botany, Deposition, Environmental chemistry, Deposition and Nitrate. His Botany research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Peat, Sphagnum, Nutrient and Horticulture. His study explores the link between Sphagnum and topics such as Cladonia portentosa that cross with problems in Ombrotrophic.
His work deals with themes such as Plant community, Deschampsia flexuosa, Indicator species and Agronomy, which intersect with Deposition. His studies deal with areas such as Soil water, Moss, Vegetation and Ammonia as well as Environmental chemistry. His Nitrate research includes themes of Cloud base, Orographic lift and Acid rain.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Environmental chemistry, Botany, Deposition, Ammonium and Bog. His Environmental chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Peat, Sphagnum, Moss and Ammonia. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Ecology and Lichen.
His studies in Botany integrate themes in fields like Animal science, Mist, Nutrient and Horticulture. His Horticulture study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Frost and Growing season. The various areas that Ian D. Leith examines in his Deposition study include Stemflow, Calluna, Vegetation, Cladonia portentosa and Bioindicator.
Environmental chemistry, Bog, Ammonium, Sphagnum and Moss are his primary areas of study. His study in Environmental chemistry is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Lichen, Aerosol, Particulates, Pollution and Nitrate. As part of the same scientific family, Ian D. Leith usually focuses on Bog, concentrating on Deposition and intersecting with Ecosystem.
As part of his studies on Sphagnum, he often connects relevant areas like Botany. By researching both Botany and Deposition, Ian D. Leith produces research that crosses academic boundaries. His Ombrotrophic research focuses on Sphagnopsida and how it connects with Nutrient.
His primary areas of investigation include Environmental chemistry, Bog, Botany, Sphagnum and Peat. His Environmental chemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Ombrotrophic, Moss and Nitrate. His study ties his expertise on Ammonia together with the subject of Botany.
His studies link Deposition with Sphagnum. His study focuses on the intersection of Deposition and fields such as Litter with connections in the field of Productivity and Terrestrial ecosystem. The Peat study combines topics in areas such as Soil water, Hydric soil, Soil respiration, Greenhouse gas and Carbon dioxide.
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Impacts of atmospheric nitrogen deposition: responses of multiple plant and soil parameters across contrasting ecosystems in long‐term field experiments
Gareth K. Phoenix;Bridget A. Emmett;Andrea J. Britton;Simon J. M. Caporn.
Global Change Biology (2012)
The relationship between nitrogen deposition, species composition and foliar nitrogen concentrations in woodland flora in the vicinity of livestock farms
C.E.R. Pitcairn;I.D. Leith;L.J. Sheppard;M.A. Sutton.
Environmental Pollution (1998)
The influence of altitude on rainfall composition at great dun fell
David Fowler;John N. Cape;Ian D. Leith;T W Choularton.
Atmospheric Environment (1988)
Methane emission rates from a Northern Wetland; response to temperature, water table and transport
J.A Macdonald;D Fowler;K.J Hargreaves;U Skiba.
Atmospheric Environment (1998)
Effects of acid mist on the frost hardiness of red spruce seedlings
D. Fowler;J. N. Cape;J. D. Deans;I. D. Leith.
New Phytologist (1989)
Evidence for changing the critical level for ammonia
J.N. Cape;L.J. van der Eerden;L.J. Sheppard;I.D. Leith.
Environmental Pollution (2009)
Effects of elevated CO2, nutrition and climatic warming on bud phenology in Sitka spruce (Picea sitchensis) and their impact on the risk of frost damage
M. B. Murray;R. I. Smith;I. D. Leith;D. Fowler.
Tree Physiology (1994)
Climatic modifiers of the response to nitrogen deposition in peat-forming Sphagnum mosses: a meta-analysis
J. Limpens;Gustaf Granath;Urban Gunnarsson;R. Aerts.
New Phytologist (2011)
Bioindicators of enhanced nitrogen deposition
C.E.R Pitcairn;D Fowler;I.D Leith;L.J Sheppard.
Environmental Pollution (2003)
Dry deposition of ammonia gas drives species change faster than wet deposition of ammonium ions: evidence from a long-term field manipulation
Lucy J. Sheppard;Ian D. Leith;Toshie Mizunuma;John Neil Cape.
Global Change Biology (2011)
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